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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 64 (some duplicates have been removed)
and innovate our new ideas for the new economy and our mutual obligations on the environment, and then there is something that paris and san francisco hold very dearly and that's an ongoing conversation about our human rights as world leaders, so it's human rights, it's the environment, it's the economy and these are the reasons why we hold our relationship with paris and with all the other great cities of the world in a sister city relationship so dearly, we learn from each other, we send delegations to each other, we welcome each other to the city but in each and every instance, we are always thinking about ideas about how we can help each other and help regions improve, so i am excited to have met with the mayor just a few minutes ago to reaffirm our relationship and we'll sign that in a few moments to document that and to promise each other that we will continue this very great relationship and we could not have done it without the involvement of our private citizens, tom horn has led a fantastic group of volunteers on our sister city committee for paris and san francisc
to the and until there are jobs and certainty in the consumer environment and business environment, we will be going through this for a while until the leadership of our country clears a path and certainty on a long-term basis. >> john, thank you very employ. we'll go to reed, wisconsin after this. it was soccer, and ballet, and cheerleading, and baseball. those years were crazy. so, as we go into this next phase, you know, a big part of it for us is that there isn't anything on the schedule. >> mitt romney arriving in columbus, ohio. he will be prepping for the debate on tuesday. this is a rematch if you will after scoring very, very well in the debate that many consider the reason why he closed posals not only in ohio and florida and wisconsin where they are close to dead even and tommy thompson joins us, the u.s. senate and cand date virtually even in the polls. tommy, good to have you. where do you think and why do you think for mitt romney, the swing state polls have swung so far back. is it just the debate or the normal reassessment that goes on in the campaign or what? >> severa
's organized this nonthreatening environment of pluralism, pluralism and that is manipulable, patronized in any sense controlled. but it's actually ultimately useless. and the result, the fundamental reason why algeria is a producing interesting political change, there's all the reason should know about, the fact that any sense it had its arab spring 20 years ago, algerians have a point when the same we been through this movie. we were way ahead of everybody. that's all perfectly true, but the fundamental reason of what is yes, people do not know what to do. of the regime and the opposition have reached the limits of their repertoire. and the western discourse on political change in this region are not suggesting anything useful to them at all. let me leave it there. >> fantastic, thank you very much. hugh as i was been one f the most astute analysts, a very difficult place i know, and he's just a marvelous job of describing the emergence of algeria's own version of liberalized hypocrisy. and, of course, i think he described what i consider liberalized autocracy ultimately to be, and that is tr
of the deloitte cfo service. they were asked what their views are on the current operating environment. joining us with more, chief economist at deloitte. good to see you. i suppose we had a record second quarter of declines. >> confidence went through the floor back in june on the result of what's going on in the euro area. you've seen a bit of a bounce. risk appetite up is bit so i think cfos are looking at the same things the equity markets are looking at, qe-3 in the states, ecb bond buying. but the interesting thing is the underlying stock support is getting rather more defensive, they're more focused on cash. if respect. >> so what can he can to in terms of laying confidence?f re >> so what can he can to in terms of laying confidence?espe >> so what can he can to in terms of laying confidence?ct. >> so what can he can to in terms of laying confidence?. >> so what can he can to in terms of laying confidence? >> so what can he can to in terms of laying confidence? >> a lot of concerns relate to things outside the uk, in particular the weakness of the euro area, uncertainty. so there are things
. if the national environment is destroyed, then it is really bad, and not just for our own investment, but for the area in general. at the beginning, i thought i would get involved in the fight against it, that i would not go along with it, but now, i am having my doubts. i wonder whether things are not better as they stand a if would be better off moving away. >> of course, that is not with this conservationist wants, but more and more manor houses on her map are marked in pink, indicating that they are in serious condition. >> recently, one of the manor houses had disappeared completely. there was just a heap of stones. fear that in the next five or 10 years, and aiding houses will be beyond repair. >> it could soon be dotted with ruins, ruins with a certain melancholic charm for sure, but hardly evidence of the prosperity that east germans were promised after unification. >> that brings us to the end of this edition of "european journal" from dw studios in brussels. from all of us here, thanks very much for watching. until next nine -- until next time, bye for now! captioned by the
on the environment. croatia is also involved in the analysis. when we get all the data, croatia and bosnia-herzegovina will decide whether to realize the project. >> but a preliminary decision has already been made. the environmentalists say that water could be pumped out of this marshland. earlier this month, bosnia's republics signed an agreement with croatia to build three more power stations. environmentalists and farmers on both sides of the border are worried about the future. the environmentalists are united in their campaign to stop the power stations. such unity is something rare in this very divided region. coming up, dw are down at the frankfurt book fair where some celebrities have made an appearance. >> first, other stories making news around the globe. the german president has visited the czech capital of prague, highlighting the reconciled relationship between his country and the czech republic. he said he felt respect for the not see occupation -- -- respect for their recovery from the nazi occupation. >> germany has a high proportion of citizens over 65 while just 13% of t
clear that the external and internal environment wasn't looking favorable. the prolonged eurozone crisis and the possibility of so-called fiscal cliff in the u.s. is set to further send its dent on the exporters which is of course very important to the economy here. industrial activity also fell for a third month in a row and to top it all off, domestic demand is shrinking. retail sales dipped lower as koreans keep their wallets in their pockets, but all of this is in the cards. what surprised was the sharp cuts to growth projections this year and the next. meanwhile the central bank says its inflation target through 2015 to 3.5%, bok prices remaining low, those expected to stand pat until the end of this year and possibly cut once again in the first quarter of 12013. >> rhie, thanks for that. at the same time, the bank of japan minutes out today. members agree that japan's recovery has delayed considerably and some said they were concerned about the yen's strength. there's also fresh evidence of that slowing growth. core machinery orders in august dropped for the first time in three mon
to be thrown into the chaotic, swirling environment of a dense neighborhood in jakarta, indonesia, not knowing the language, not knowing anything, looking a little different. he had to fend for himself. every step along the way, there was some aspect, deep aspect of him where he was alone. >> narrator: then, when he was ten, his mother sent him to hawaii to live with his grandparents. >> i think it's natural to assume that your father be absent, then form a relationship with your stepfather, and then be separated from him and be separated from your mother and go live with your grandparents who at that point you don't really know that well... it must have been profoundly unsettling. >> his early life is a constant stream of people leaving, of him being left. his mother, his father, his grandparents constantly moving. his whole life is really a, sort of a classic search for home. >> narrator: they lived in a small two-bedroom high-rise apartment in honolulu. >> his grandfather was a heavy drinker. what surprised me as i was researching my book was actually the president himself telling me that h
to reverse that and saying we're in an environment where banks need to lend. it's a very, very small area. it's only on new loans and the funding scheme. it's not across the board. >> if this is happening at the same time that those implementations are starting to happen, does it matter? is that a significant counter to what the individual countries may be trying to achieve? >> i think it's a contradiction between what basel 3 is trying to achieve the next three years and what the rural economies particularly in europe need. >> which is what andy said -- >> it's an interesting conversation. >> we started off on the wrong point because the good times banks boosting, and in the bad times they are able to relax. but we have got to get to the right capital levels to begin with. >> it's a bit like the inflation theme. maybe a little bit of inflation isn't so harmful to us all. suddenly we don't need an inflation target that's too strict. going to have a little bit of inflation. >> just looking at the bank of england's record, i don't think we have a strict inflation -- not strict in the sense we f
in promoting the environment and so on, but nothing is the same anymore because my personal life has been destroyed. and so -- and destroyed because of stupidity, bad decision making, and huge failure on my part. and made a lot of people suffer because of that. so all of that is always on my mind. >> have you been taken aback by the extremity of some of the reaction? people treating you almost will like a mass murderer, you know, how dare you commit this hideous crime, when actually you did what millions of men have done. i'm not excusing it, defending it, anything. i'm just trying to put it into some type of context, that at times you've been so battered by this. have you felt it's been too much or not? >> you know, i never tell the press what to write and what to say. i mean, they do what they do, and i do what i do. you know, i think that it is my doing. they didn't create the story. no one out there created the story. i created it. it's my doing. now, i did not ever experience the severity that you just explained, but then again, you like to be a little over the top. that's okay. >> a
about monetary policy and current environment and focus primarily the role of large-scale asset purchases. before doing so let me note the usual disclaim, the thoughts are about to give you are my own and do not necessarily reflect the views of others on the fomc. there is a considerable diversity of views within the fomc and within, among economists more generally about the use of large-scale asset purchases, lsaps and other unconventional policy tools. this healthy given unenviable circumstances we find ourselves. let me be clear where i stand. i support the committees decision of last month, namely to initiate purchases of mortgage-backed securities, mbs, at a rate of $40 billion a month in tandem with the ongoing maturity extension program of treasury securities. and to plant a con to continue those purchases if the committee does not observe a substantial improvement in the labor market outlook. given where we are and given what we know i firmly believe this was the right decision. in my comments today, i'm only going to briefly review the kise for taking that action as tha
nights before the age of 7 at which time i was adopted and raised in an abusive environment, beaten by a step that. if i gave you all that, and told you i would one day accomplish all the things i had accomplished you would say how? some people can say it is because you had a lot of determination. maybe because you had a big heart or a lot of drive. you could have all those things and still never accomplish what i have accomplished without one thing -- the reason i was able to accomplish that is i had the blessing of being born into the greatest country in the world. you can all applaud on that. greatest country in the world where no matter where you are born or how poor you are or where you come from or to your mom or dad was, you are still able to achieve what you achieve. the reason that is is because of the people who came before me who fought and gave us that right and we are losing sight of that right now. i have never been afraid for our country as i am right now. i am afraid for our country right now, but we have got to hold on to the greatness we have and i will get into ho
and the uss michael murphy is a 510've -- naval warship and designed to work in all environments reach speeds of above 30 knots. it is a cost of the 1.1 million dollars . >> and thank you very much. >> and turning back overseas. the verdict is in and a three judge panel concludes in the vatican that the butler did it. the butler was found get of stealing the pope's private documentings. he was handed an 18 prison sentence and almost certainly to be pardoned by the pope. he insists he was trying to expose what he considered corruption in the church. >> an 18 wheeler going down the highway flips over and the tanker began to leak. it is our top story as we go around the world in 80 seconds. china, that tanker, spilling the oil it was carrying and the emergency crews arrive liquid catches fire and the whole thing explodes much three firefighters were killed and a couple of fire trucks wrecked by the flames. no word on what caused the tanker to over turn. >> india two people killed in an explosion in a scrape yard . five workers were injured and taken to the hospital. no word but told such are com
that men can understand and that they are comfortable in an environment a trust. -- they trust. i was hoping you guys might oblige me by raising your hands with a response to the first question. my first question is how many of you received daily e-mails encouraging you to go online to buy by agra, silas, and the judge? -- levitra. so virtually everyone. when you think about it, how many of these kinds of e-mails and solicitations encourage you to go find some online solution? i did a quick search for my e- mail. i had 66 e-mails over a monthly span encouraging me, as a man, to go on-line and purchase some sort of solution prescription or therapy that would help to perform better or compete better or live a healthier lifestyle. the message is getting out there. what is the message and where is it leading men, all women, and families? is it a credible sites? is it a credible resource? my question is how many of them are authentic and safe medications for men and women and their families. what we have seen its 40,000 websites are peddling a legend prescription drugs. studies show 95
, in this limited fiscal environment, when we're working together with other countries and we're doing bigger and better things, we have to, you know, retire the older technologies and embrace the new ones and we're going there. >> reporter: any one of you have one favorite shuttle memory? favorite shuttle story? memory? that you actually tell publicly? [ laughter ] i knew that was going to to get them. >> well, we both grew two inches taller. didn't quite make it to six foot. i was 5'11" for two weeks but then i came back down to 5'9". >> reporter: they're going to be on the parade route walking with the shuttle the rest of this way or a good portion of the way over to the california science center. what a treat it's been to talk to the three of them this morning. >> no kidding. i feel like you've cover sod many of these shuttle missions that we need to get you one of those blue jump suits as well one of these days. >> reporter: one of these days -- yeah, she says i should have a blue jump suit. you got that right. thanks, randi. >> thank you. and please thank them as well. that was good to
and all the employees could enjoy a more stable working environment. we could do that to the government, if you will. i think there's a certain amount of risk you are willing to take and you take off the workers and push it on to the equity investors, they will simply dial down the risk-taking to compensate -- you will have a general contraction or slowing of the growth rate of the economy. it's kind of a zero-sum game in that sense. >> host: although i do think most people's perspective in this country is that the risk currently faced by middle-class people who might have their labor redeployed is much greater than the risk actually being felt, faced by high earned income and vested. it's hard to disagree with it. >> guest: i think of making a moral point as opposed to an economic point. unfortunately, i don't think that risk drives up the growth rate of the economy and create jobs. >> host: actually in a way to because to some extent that risk is labor redeployment and you think that risk is sort of beholden on people that might lose their jobs can use it as an economic thousand. >> g
smith. he you may remember claimed that the bank had a toxic environment the where bankers referred to clients as muppets. the financial times is referring to an internal review found that weeks before smith's public resignation, he complained about his bonus and said he deserved to be paid more than a million dollars. the book, paid $1.5 million for the book. it's all a little -- >> we're saying it's all based on whether they call people muppets. that would be okay if you were doing -- fit's not beg bird, here we are talking about municipmuppe muppets. it's probably like not being client oriented, right? if they were doing everything for their clients but still calling them muppets, it wouldn't be an infraction, would it? >> if he was great for the clients -- >> could be a term of endearment. >> if i called you a muppet, how would you feel? >> i'm not one of those old guys in the balcony. i like those guys. andrew, what are the chances that braunstein goes to goldman and vineyard goes to jpmorgan zero. >> its it's like a wife swapping thing. >> vineyard is going to california to re
operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. [ male announcer ] how do you make 70,000 trades a second... ♪ reach one customer at a time? ♪ or help doctors turn billions of bytes of shared information... ♪ into a fifth anniversary of remission? ♪ whatever your business challenge, dell has the technology and services to help you solve it. >>> answer armstrong in a mess of doepg allegations. 11 of his former teammates including tyler hamilton testified against him. he joins me for an exclusive interview coming up. what's...that... on your head? can curlers! tomato basil, potato with bacon... we've got a lot of empty cans. [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. >>> up close tonight, a ryan you did not get to see onstage last night until the debate was over. the families of paul ryan and joe biden chatted and smiled after the 90-minute verbal slugfest. the ryan kids tried out the debate chairs. jill biden has been in the public for years now but voters are just getting to know ryan's wife. she kept a pretty low pr
, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. >>> welcome back. raw politics now. tuesday's town hall debate could provide another boost to mitt romney's momentum or stop it cold. whichever body language will almost certainly play a part. it has throughout debate history. it did in this year's first presidential debate. it certainly did last night. in fact, it was as plain as the smile on joe biden face or the water glass in paul ryan's hand. gary tuchman watched the debate with social scientist amy cuddy, not looking to pick a winner, just aiming to spot a tell. >> first talk about the handshake. this is important to you, right? what do we see here? >> ryan is going in with his hand up a little farther, it's open and r
go up to 120,000 feet which is a hostile environment. no matter how much you prepare yourself, you never know how it turns out until you do it for real. >>> just 24 days, 24 days until election day, and your right to vote may be at stake. democrats say republican-controlled state legislatures are on a mission to toughen election laws with the goal of suppressing the democratic vote. in florida, the legislature which is controlled by the gop decided to eliminate the sunday before election day as an early voting day. it's a day known as souls to the po polls when african-americans typically leave church to vote. here's joe johns with a preview of his documentary. joe? >> you want your country back? i want mine back. don't have an election if they don't come. >> reporter: for dennis, the gop primary marks the maiden voyage of the election law he crafted. >> election's all about turnout. so for the primary on tuesday, we're working right now to get around saturday morning. this is the grass roots, precinct walking. we are going right on the street. do you know what the number is? i'll
operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> all right, political topics are huge right now on internet search engines, but it is not often that the search engines themselves become the political story. cnn's athena jones shows us what happens when you search for the wrong word on google. >> reporter: google, yahoo! bing, search engines are a part of modern life. the top searches on google for the vice presidential debate were joe biden, malarkey, and who is winning the debate, but search engines can also raise eyebrows, for instance, when i type completely wrong into the google image's search, i get a lot of photos of mitt romney. >> reporter: google says that it was unintentional, they picked up romney's only description of his 47% remarks. we saw a similar situation on bing. >> for a search engine, they really rely on what is around the image to learn what it is about. if you put words, completely wrong, they think i guess it is relevant for completely wrong. >> reporter: sometimes it is intentional, these are called google-bombs
considerable support to the department of state security posture in this uncertain and volatile environment. the sst's mission was to support and answer to the chief of mission in libya. i worked directly for the regional security officer. we provided security support, medical support, communications support, for every facet of security that covered the embassy. as the sst commander i had a seat on the country team. i was closely involved with the operational planning and support to the rsoes, security objectives. the embassy staff lived and worked together at two locations in, in tripoli and embassy property in benghazi. the sst supported security movements for diplomatic officers in and around trip lowellpy and other parts of libya as their work required. on two occasions i sent sst members to benghazi to support and bolster security at that location. the ss. it was closely integrated with regular diplomatic security agents working directly for the rso as well as mobile security deployment teams. i traveled to benghazi on two occasions with the rso. ones with the rso to evaluate the secur
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of state security posture in this uncertain and volatile environment. e sst's mission was to support and answer to the chief of msion ib edre fhe on sitofr. provided security support, medical support, communications support, for every facet of security that covered the embassy. as the sst coder i had a s elnvd the country tm. pptoso,n security objectives. the embassy staff lived and worked together at two locations in, in tripoli and embassy property in benghazi. the sst supportedsecurity movements floc wender psr a their work required. on two occasions i sent sst members to benghazi to support and bolster security at that location. the ss. it was closely integrated with regular diplatic re fhes wentsorki oy t.eecy i el to benghazi on two occasns with the rso. ones with the rso to evaluate the security situation there and once to conduct some work for the defense attache's oice. i tre sndiin ta.rona respoed with ds agents in order to help provide medical and security assistance to wounded u.k. security personnel. i conducted a posattack investigation of the ambush or asslt rartwind
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 64 (some duplicates have been removed)

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